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Cooper, Frederick. Cowen, M. Bankers, peasants and land in British West Africa, Journal of Peasant Studies 19, no. Duignan, Peter, and L. Economic achievements of the colonisers: An assessment. Gann and Peter Duignan, Easterly, William, and Ross Levine. Quarterly Journal of Economics , Fall, Babacar. Paris: Karthala. Feinstein, C. An economic history of South Africa: Conquest, discrimination and development.

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London: Allen Lane. Fetter, Bruce. The creation of Elizabethville, Stanford: Stanford University Press. Forrest, Tom. The advance of African capital: The growth of Nigerian private enterprise.

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Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. Frankel, S. Capital investment in Africa.

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London: Oxford University Press. Goerg, Odile. Journal of African History 21, no. Heap, Simon. The development of motor transport in the Gold Coast, Journal of Transport History 11 no. Herbst, Jeffrey. States and power in Africa: Comparative lessons in authority and control.

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The migrant cocoa-farmers of southern Ghana: A study in rural capitalism. Cambridge Hogendorn, J. Very large-scale agricultural projects: The lessons of the East African groundnut scheme. African Economic History 10, Hopkins, A. Economic aspects of political movements in Nigeria and the Gold Coast, Journal of African History 7 no. An economic history of West Africa. London: Longman. Innovation in a colonial context: African origins of the Nigerian cocoa-farming industry, Clive Dewey and A.

Hopkins, , London: Athlone Press. In Entreprises et entrepreneurs africains , ed. Stephen Ellis and Yves-A. The new economic history of Africa. Journal of African History , 50 no. Hugon, Philippe. Choquet, O. Dollfus, E. Le Roy et M. Iliffe, John. A modern history of Tanganyika. The emergence of African capitalism. Africans: The history of a continent. Regional economic outlook: Sub-Saharan Africa - Weathering the storm. Washington: IMF. Inikori, Joseph I.

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The struggle against the transatlantic slave trade: The role of the State. In Fighting the slave trade: West African strategies , ed. Sylviane A. Diouf, Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Press. Africa and the globalisation process: Western Africa, Journal of Global History 2, no. Jerven, Morten. African economic growth reconsidered: Measurement and performance in East-Central Africa, — The quest for the African dummy: Explaining African post-colonial economic performance revisited.

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Kamarck, A. The development of the economic infrastructure. In Economic transition in Africa , ed. Melville J.

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Herskovits, and Mitchell Harwitz, London: Routledge and Kegan Paul. Kanogo, Tabitha. Squatters and the roots of Mau Mau: Kilby, Peter. Manufacturing in colonial Africa. Killick, Tony. Development economics in action: A study of economic policies in Ghana. Lal, Deepak.

In praise of empires: Globalization and order. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. Law, Robin ed. Lipton, Merle. Capitalism and apartheid: South Africa, Manning, Patrick. Slavery and African life: Occidental, Oriental and African slave trades. Francophone Sub-Saharan Africa. Marseille, Jacques. Paris: Albin Michel. Miles, John. Rural protest in the Gold Coast: The cocoa hold-ups, In The imperial impact: Studies in the economic history of Africa and India , ed.

Moll, Terence. From booster to brake? Apartheid and economic growth in comparative perspective. Nattrass and E. Ardington, Oxford: Oxford University Press.

A Brief History of South Africa, with Dave Steward

Moradi, Alexander. Confronting colonial legacies: Lessons from human development in Ghana and Kenya, Towards an objective account of nutrition and health in colonial Kenya: A study of stature in African army recruits and civilians, Journal of Economic History 6, no. Mosley, Paul. The settler economies: Kenya and Southern Rhodesia, Nattrass, N.

Controversies about capitalism and apartheid in South Africa: An economic perspective. Journal of Southern African Studies Northrup, David. Beyond the bend in the river: African labor in eastern Zaire, Nugent, Paul. Smugglers, secessionists and loyal citizens.

Economic Relationships and Impact

Oxford: James Currey. Nwabughuogu, Anthony I. From wealthy entrepreneurs to petty traders: The decline of African middlemen in eastern Nigeria, Journal of African History 23, no. Olukoju A. Palmer, Robin, and Neil Parsons, eds. The roots of rural poverty in Central and Southern Africa. Phillips, Anne. The enigma of colonialism: British policy in West Africa. Phimister, I. The origins and development of manufacturing in Southern Rhodesia, Mlambo, E. Pangeti and I. Phimister eds , Zimbabwe: A History of Manufacturing, , Harare: University of Zimbabwe Publications.

The Rwandan tragedy: History of a genocide, London: Hurst. Ranger, Terence. The invention of tradition in colonial Africa. Richens, Peter. Rimmer, Douglas. Oxford: Pergamon Press and the World Bank. Roberts, Richard L. Two worlds of cotton: Colonialism and the regional economy in the French Sudan, Rodney, Walter. How Europe underdeveloped Africa. Sender, John, and Sheila Smith. As early as the West African educated elite began to show concern over the plight of the Africans as result of the growing race-conscious ness not only in Africa but also among Blacks in the diaspora The ques tion of appropriate education for Africans began to occupy prominent position in their thought In for instance Sierra Leonean of Nigerian descent James Africanus Horton called for the establishment of university in West Africa with Fourah Bay College in Sierra Leone as its nucleus.

Although Hennessy agreed with Biyden that the failure of British education of Africans was mainly owing to the idea that the Negro should be Europeanized to be he contended that the foundation of university in Africa must be the work of the Africans themselves although reasonable claim for some State support might be made when the Promoters could show that their scheme possessed the real elements of success ibid. Direct American Involvement and British Reaction. Meanwhile between the Phelps-Stokes Fund of the United States set up Commission on Education in Africa amongst whom West African Dr Aggrey of the Gold Coast was mem ber The Commission visited West Africa to assess the nature and qual ity of the education of Negroes both in Africa and in the United States The report of the Commission African Education Commission it has been suggested was first introduction to the education- hunger of the African people and it had profound effect on both sides of the.

From another and slightly different point of view it appears equally indefensible that intelligent Africans from the Gold Coast should most easily obtain further training of University type by taking advantage of American bounty and Amer ican. American Education and British Apprehensions. American Negro mass demon strations and the prevalence of the colour bar produced stronger nation alist political bias among West Africans studying in. Obviously just as the colonial officials were opposed to universities African intelligentsia were equally opposed to the type of education provided by Yaba Achimota Maker- ere and Fourah Bay colleges because their standards were considered as inferior to full-fledged university which would offer degrees that would be universally.

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